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of which i think we must respect. >> beth mendelsohn with voice of america, the afghanistan service. if one of the candidates doesn't get 50% and this goes into a second round and things get complicated there, what are the constitutional laws that are in place? can karzai call the loya jirga? and also if it goes the way some of the things did in iran, what is the united states prepared to do in these circumstances? >> rinna? >> i'd like barney to comment on this as well. if there is a security situation then there are stipulations where a loya jirga can be called. but i'd like barney to speak in more detail about this as well. >> well, i'm not sure what your question is about. according to the constitution if no one gets more than 50% of the vote, then a second round has to be held within two weeks of the date of announce mentd of the result. perhaps your question is what is -- if there is civil conflict and it is not possible to do that. we of course do not want to address hypothetical questionsb3 like that. there is an international presence in afghan government that is our partner and if
health and it is bad for the economic health of america. my husband had alzheimer's disease for 10 years, and sadly he died last year. but i had the freedom to talk to his doctor and participate in his treatment. i would lose that freedom under this bill. some panel of bureaucrats would decide what his treatment would be, and whether or not it would be cost-effective. i agree that our american health care needs reform, but we can do lots of things to improve our present health care. i don't think we need to throw out our present health care and have a whole new government system. i am totally against the government taking it over. [applause] i wanted president obama to succeed, but i am not terrified at the way -- at the direction at this country under president obama, harry reid, and nancy pelosi. they have spent billions of dollars in the last few months, and we're trillions of dollars in debt. congressman connolly, you are our representative. you represent we the people. i implore you to vote no on this bill, preserve our freedom, and prevent our country from sliding into economic rui
the worst run insurance companies in america. they predict he merged them they were poorly run and turn them into the biggest efficient. he is a doctor. he created the biggest insurance company in america for his shareholders. his stock went from nothing to being a very valuable. if you are a shareholder, you probably thought he got a lot of that out of nothing. he turned into an $80 billion company. it is nice to have shareholders who are mutual fund owners investing in united healthcare. he had a lot of stock in 1992. on paper, you can never defend anybody making a billion doctor -- dollars. it is very large, very comprehensive, and its shareholders were rewarded. it is like the government paid it. there are two sides to the story. . he created a massive company. he was in it very early. again, i'm not trying to defend him. certainly the taxpayers never paid united health care $1 billion. they are the single biggest contractor for medicare. they make on average about a 3.5% profit on their part d plan which is drugs and plan which is drugs and probably a 4% margin on their medicare advanta
pretty much 100% control of all information dissemination in america. now you have these tiny little breaches in the wall of sound with talk radio and the internet so what they want to do? shut them down. >> host: early one morning just been published you were being interviewed by howard smith on pbs and he said you talk about victims and dictum put in america but the more i listen to you i think that you are the one claiming victimhood, that you are the victim of the left-wing conspiracy and he held out his arms and said you should have across. what is howard smith struggling with? [laughter] .. how is chris werner going to get out there and heather macdonald? we have so many fantastic writers in new york, some and fantastic right wing writers and you are buying your head against the wall just to get attention for a book in even a best-selling book, even your seventh best-selling book when it's that hard for me to get on tv what does that say about the conservatives people love norma? >> host: others have said you try to be funny and he called a sophomoric sort of simplistic view of
leading the charge -- the president of the autism society of america. they have been listening to families about these issues and trying to come up with recommendations. i am sure that group would love to have an audience and get some ideas that they have been grappling with. >> you just wrote about standards. someone mentioned that you get all kinds of misinformation. you have been on this telehealth for three years now. when you mention standards, is that what you're talking about? >> absolutely. when we start our treatment program, it is a comprehensive treatment program. unfortunately, families can pop up in the internet search and tiepin -- type in telehealth treatment. i do not see how it is possible to form a true therapeutic bond and go ahead and treat the child. is very disconcerting. you can quarry pretty much anything with autism and related disorders. whether it is some way to repair your car, somebody who can paint your house, it is so sporadic. parents do not have a consistent place to ensure that they're going to receive quality care. i am encouraged that you have folks meet
he is on the right path. this is the most tragic moment we have had in the history of america, since the great depression and world war ii, and i want to be part of the team of leadership, accountable leadership leadership that says, these are the facts, and that is how you have to see it. but i want our children to be all they can be in their educational opportunity, because we need them to lead america again. health care reform is an absolute requirement. the dividend we get from it in the navy is what you see in how we accomplished our jobs. america has to have that. in our economy, it is what it is about. entrepreneurialship should be the norm, not the exception. to have all the answers? absolutely not. experience? yes, i dealt with sailors on a nuclear ship, but the average age was 19. i just want pennsylvania to have leadership in the future that is working for them, and i promised to do that every day. thank you. [applause] >> thank you. >> i would love to follow up, thank you. [applause] >> a thank you. thank you to both candidates, to everyone who put this together. >> penns
by physicians. it is the heart of the american practice of medicine. the most famous hospitals in america. either started out or still are physician-owned. like the mayo clinic, john hopkins in baltimore. in my state, md anderson. not every state allows physicians to have an interest, an equity/ownership interest in hospitals. in those states that do they have the highest quality rating, patient satisfaction ratings. i am blessed in my congressional district to have a number of physician-owned hospitals. i have been treated in the hospitals. i have gone to the emergency rooms in the hospitals. my mother has been in one of these. without exception. the experience has been as good as it can be given the situation that resulted in it. the pending bill for some reason is punitive. on these types of facilities. would at a minimum prevent their expansion. in all probability cause a number of them to close. if you read the language that my amendment strikes it is punitive and nature and very restrictive. some limited exceptions where you can appeal to the secretary of hhs. if we're going to have
and happiness belongs to america. that if i am a woman from it all i do not like choice. i enjoy being a muslim woman does not pursue happiness and these were also issues that i responded to when i was writing. >> host: in one of the reviews of the book, they made the argument that perhaps your mother ayyad delusion about herself, about the life she created, the illusion that you got sucked into it in many different ways and became a part of it is a metaphor for the illusion of iran, a country that has an image of itself and what it wishes to be and thinks it is deserving to be bought is constantly underperforming. is that what you had in mind? >> guest: i knew that in writing this book i was also responding to different feelings and emotions about iran about the concept what home is or was. but people who read the book always had insight that you necessarily did not have. i do think that we have an illusion of the past and if like my mother we become frozen and do not have a critical and dynamic conversation with the past we will never leave that past. we can change regimes every ten years and
of this nra is the customer may not pick his chicken. america is about consumer choice and he imitated for the justice how the chickens were selected in the name of efficiency and the justices laughed. then when they laughed. >> host: one of the things the nra forbade was actually looking at a chicken and say i want that one. >> guest: and you could not do that in in a time when there was tuberculosis and not to antibiotics picking you're own chicken was important for health reasons. you don't want a sick chicken and this is known as the sick chicken case and the justices sided with the shecter brothers, what about the commerce clause and so on. and there was a lot of discussion around that. and it was an enormous advantage big test if ms. nra had stood in we would have a kind of intervention that we have in agriculture in business so it it should america forever. the never talk back cap and in the english people saw that right away. nra killed and 20 minutes, in america there were show star if they did not know what two say and the result was various. >> host: one of the interesting s
the states and that means any city or state in america if her opinion is upheld what can ban all guns in the jurisdictions. and if her opinion is not reversed that is what will happen in america and i would note the supreme court in ruling on that case, the hell lowercase but told clearly for the first time the second amendment is an individual right and applied to the district of columbia which effectively band firearms in the district of columbia and they said that was not constitutional, that the citizens of the district have a constitutional right to keep and bear arms and it cannot be eliminated so if the sotomayor opinion is upheld i can only say the second amendment be viable in the district of columbia and now the other cities and states in the country. madam president, with regard to the takings case one of the most significant taking cases in recent years she ruled against a private land owner who had his property taken and he intended to build a pharmacy. a developer working with the city utilized the power of the city to attempt to extort money from the individual so that
-span. this is c-span, public affairs programming, courtesy of america's cable companies. up next, we have president obama on a recent unemployment figures and then senator mel martinez announces his resignation. >> yesterday, the full senate confirmed judge sonia is a full supreme court justice. -- judge sonia sotomayor as a full supreme court justice. then, enter the home of the country's highest court. >> and now president obama on the july unemployment numbers will show a decrease for the first time since april of last year. this is about five minutes. >> good afternoon, everybody. i would like to see it -- say a few words about the state of our economy and we're doing to put americans back to work and build a new foundation for growth. last week, we received a report on america's gross domestic product. today, we are pointed in the right direction. we pull the financial system back from the brink and the markets are restoring value to the 401k's. we have reduced the home payments on mortgages, making homes more affordable. we have helped to revive the credit markets and open up loans
of the national security interests of america right now? >> i would feel more comfortable talking about this but i have more information on their contract. yes, sir. >> the president made a comment about that -- that the republican leadership made the decision -- [laughter] [inaudible] he didn't have a cross word either. i thought he -- >> that's what happens when he stuck with a cross word [laughter] >> it's an easy one to date. [laughter] >> it is thursday, a little tougher puzzle. >> it's august. >> the president said the republican leadership made the decision to oppose him. is this his political analysis or is this what he -- i mean is this like he knows this as a fact? >> i think it's -- i think it is a deducing from comments that he's read -- i think if you read comments in today's paper you might come to that conclusion. >> said he doesn't feel like the republican leadership is stealing from -- he doesn't fairly any more? >> i think there is a difference between some members of the republican party. i did you have seen members the president of dimensions that are -- >> he singled out repub
in america, and freedom of speech means to express yourselves, but if somebody else wants to express themselves, to have quiet and decorum and civility so we can exchange ideas. there are a great many subjects of importance in washington today. we're working very hard on global warming, the president has put immigration on the agenda for later this year, we are working on judicial nominations and confirmation of supreme court justice sotomayor. we are working hard on the issue of economic recovery, and there are already some positive signs. but it is too early with less than six months on a two-year program to really know. the preliminary indications are positive. but they are tentative. it is understandable that there is a lot of concern in america about what is happening in our country because of the loss of more than 4 million jobs. people are losing their health insurance. there is uncertainty of the future, concern about the large deficit, concern about the large national debt. after being in touch with 12 million people in pennsylvania for meetings, calls, letters, there is a l
the power to communicate and hold our leaders accountable. we must educate america. we must take america back. thank you very much. . . >> after the 2008 election, our friends on the left had some helpful advice for us. move to the left. it was similar to the advice after goldwater lost, after clinton won in 1992. the other team cheerfully advises us to stop talking about taxes, nobody cares about taxes and more. that reminds me of the scene late in committee were the bad guys as to the heroine, put down a gun and we will talk. [laughter] and that the hair -- and if the hero is a foolish, the movie goes on for 45 more minutes. [unintelligible] our coalition holds together because everybody here and everybody in washington, who becomes a tea party activists, are there around the table, for different reasons but they are all there because on the issue that news there but and that brings them to politics, they want one thing from the federal government, they want to be left alone. [applause] taxpayers, don't raise my taxes. businessmen and women, don't regulate my job in business out of exi
to think about the fact that we have a network of 37,000 retail outlets. america loves them. we cannot just sell stamps at those outlets. stamps and mail, there is a substitution factor going on. i look at -- i look around the world. in australia, if you want to renew your driver's license, you go to the post office. if you are in japan and you want to buy insurance, more likely than not, you go to the post office. i think we have done a good job of trying to sell malil. i think we have begun to scratch the surface. >> thank you. senator mccain. >> mr. potter, the belief that we should implement many of the recommendations of the gao in their report that mr. herr just mentioned? >> yes, i do, senator. we have been working very diligently to implement much of what he talked about. if you look back in the year 2000, we had 446 mail processing plants. today we have 355. we have taken out over 20% of our mail processing plants. >> how much has your volume dropped? >> our volume has dropped a similar amount. if you look at where we were -- at where we are now obverses last year, our volume is do
, into the home to the -- to america's highest court, to those only accessible by the nine justices. the supreme court, coming on c- span. >> up next, a look at health insurance companies. this portion of washington journalism out 30 minutes. continues. >> keith epstein with business week magazine has the cover story, health reform, why insurers are winning. i want to show a little from the inside and read some of what you wrote. as the health reform shifts from a vacationing washington to c congressional districts, more of the battle is over. likely victors such as wellpoint and unitedhealth. no matter what specifics emerge in the voluminous congress the insurance industry will emerge more profitable. how did it get to this point? >> guest: we've heard about townhall meetings being disrupted and ads suggesting insurance companies are like sharks and counter ads, you know, suggesting the insurance companies are the villains. meanwhile in washington the industry has been very hard at work providing numbers, data, meeting with bluedogs, really taking more of a partis partici role. >> inside the l
conversations that with this book is the word openness the remember again and again in america and the world how you talk about the need to keep our systems come a channels open for communication could you drop day should draw that the mount a little more scanning back a little further and looking up the range of challenges that we face? what does it mean to be open and adaptive in this environment? >> many things the least of which is the need for an informed american society one of the major obstacles is inhibiting the intelligent posture of america in the world is the lack of understanding for the american people. it is easy to blame our leaders and i have my share of blaming leaders but it is easier in a democracy when you have the public that is very uneducated about the world for an informed about basic facts, history, geography, the next president has an enormous educational role to play. he has to convey to american-built the notion the specific problems of russia, china, ga., are interrelated with the reality of a consequence at all of humanity experiences and then on top of it global p
and the building. the supreme court is home to america's highest court, the first sunday in october on c- span. >> health and human services secretary kathleen says that passing health care legislation without senator kennedy will make things more difficult. this is less than 20 minutes. >> president obama is the administration is represented by secretary sibelius and the deputy secretary ms. green lead. we are very happy to have you here. i would like to congratulate you for picking what we think is the premier senior wellness center in the district of columbia. [applause] we also why you to know that it is no coincidence that we made this investment here. this award, ward 4, had the highest percentage of seniors in the entire district of columbia. we are 80,000 strong here. in our senior residents are, as he met many of them in your discussions, about 38% male, 62% female. our residents, for the most part, live on their own. they live on their own homes -- they live in their own homes. they have private doctors. they look to our government to make sure that we are providing assistance for ho
declined by 7 million as well. all told, america has 25 million. these are people with no education beyond high school, not working. the total work force is 7 million to 8 million. it looks like we have this enormous supply, but the situation has deteriorated dramatically. teenagers used to work at very high rates, 16 and 17-year olds. the last year has seen a massive decline. roughly speaking, if only 1/4 of the less educated not working or native-born, would it work? throw in a few teenagers, you could throw -- he could replace the whole work force. the other thing that is going on in the u.s. labor market that most people think is equally as troubling, wages and benefits at people on the bottom has deteriorated dramatically. not only are less educated americans working less, they're making less. there are astonishing statistics. let me give you one of my favorites which is very well documented. meat packers, generally done by people without a lot of education. their wages are 45% less today than they were in 1980. for high-school dropouts, wages are about 22%-25% less than they were in
renewing america's purpose july 99 to july of 2000, and in fact it informed the second campaign as well and i think bush did -- have a dance policy agenda with specifics more so than had been the sort of practice at least in our party particularly to the extent he talked about things about being a different kind of republican that, you know, not everybody on my side of the oil was wildly enthusiastic about the defeat could things like a compassionate conservatism, education, immigration, faith based initiatives, all of those sorts of things that had a little bit of an edge and that is why not only did they inform our first work that day -- we knew we had to get them done quickly and when i see president obama tackling health care right away i see a lot of the similarities his popularity is as high as it is ever going to be likewise i assume that is the case generically but some of the scholars here would know better that that is the time to do the things that are the most difficult to do. we lived by absolutely to the extent there were specifics and it lays out a series of principles or
in america. it's my favorite pasta! (announcer) pizza hut. america's favorite for pizza, pasta, and wings. i'll be honest with you... that whole et favre thing was really hard to keep track of. so we had to come up with a system. you're sure? he's coming back! he's coming back. he's coming back. he's coming back. he's coming back. so is it one if retired... two if un-retired? i think it's the other way around. that makes sense. >> matthew berry here from fantasy. another week and pre-season action. a few things jumped out at me. first-off, d angelo williams continues to look great while jonathan stewart continues to look banged up. you have to move him up in your ranking. i have him now in my top five. looking for a deep sleeper running back. how about glen coffee. a must own. looking great, 129 yards on 16 carries. he can figure in the mix with the 49ers. another back-up running back with even less competition in front of him is cleveland's james davis. the 12 carries for 116 yards including an 81-yard touchdown run. wide receiver troy williamson had a huge game for the jaguars. pa
years and latin america and i can recall vividly the attempts made to help print ballots that were clear or signals for signs to persons who were illiterate as to what the choices might be two political parties but that is apart from people sitting around it tabled with the balance being raised and everybody is examining it, procedures through would find in the united states now to be very tedious but in the case of the first election and in many latin america and countries it was crucial for the accountability because we're all looking forward to these elections and clearly the amount of education about the numbers of physicians to be filled, who is going to be up for election. i asked you first of all, what sort of resources do you or other groups have to make that kind of information available if the 25 states of sudan? that is a daunting figure as one considers all of the differentiations. >> they accuse senator. 10 ti has received a lot of funding from u.s. aid u.s.-made civic education and voter education a priority so we do have lot of resources and research from the focus group i
from having people like you all over america go back and say this recovery might work for us. what see if we can find a way to make and we think it may work for merck huckabee you will start to see that be line ony chart starting to turn and until we get back to the point* it will take to three years at a minimum, we look at prior recessions and we find it can be as long as 38 months before you gain back all the job that you lost. people talk about a v-shaped gourde w shaped got help less. [laughter] that was not a reference. [laughter] that does not mean that i seriously tried tovoid there's too much to look forwarto to look bk. we keep our eyes ahead. we wan to maintain the support the american people who understand that possibly may be at the end of a recessionary period is interesting information but until we put people back in jobs and have more people in jobs than we had before we started, theresident will not think we're successful or have now begun the success of this operation. thank you for the hard vork to do for america and growing small businesses as a fmer small business
medicaid patients. we are getting in that boat in the inner cities or rural america with medicare. it ought to give you some judgment about how much more you want the government to get involved in medicare. with medicaid, -- medicare, not medicaid -- one factor about money not being spent wisely in the united states is the statistic that, and you can get this from an annual study by dartmouth university, the upgraded every year. they have been doing this for two or three decades. if medicine costs were like a war from wisconsin over to washington state and from kansas north to canada, we would save 1/3 of our health care dollars. they would be in the medicare fund and make it last longer than it is. some of those are related to just simple things like how doctors practice medicine in iowa and do a good job of it. people in iowa are healthier than number. the doctor does not send it to the hospital at the job of a hat or a dozen specialists. those are things that really add up on the cost of money. getting back to what you said about taking care of the eight or 10 million people that do not
while main street america is to embrace globalization i brought half a dozen copies with me you can order on the amazon at about $15 if you are on the hill i could give you a copy i want to read a couple of quick exurbs from the foreword written by the former trade representative the cut is it the and it is too modest to do shameless self-promotion i will do with. >> this should re-read by all americans mr. griswold says trade pirogues anxiety more than gratitude that is unfortunate because of foreign investment and with the expansion of trade we will likely still be a third world country today. he confronts protectionism and demolishes the support of argument protection as has relied on see no phobia to carry their agenda. he wears on his sleeve genuine compassion and empathy for the often forgotten consumer and as he so effectively emphasizes protectionism is another tax on working families paid unknowingly. it is a great book full of good arguments that are not super academic but complaining kuwaitis the to understand and easy to understand a great benefits of trade. mr. griswold
's interrogation and detention program. that is what that was. i almost said "america's." looking back will teach people never to play to the edge. will teach people i know the president wants me to do it and the director says it is a good thing and i am capable, but i do not think so. we will teach to mitigate. to a workforce that we need to be vigorous and active. no matter how narrowly defined, this will start pulling threads. you'll have a significant number of agency folks being pulled through this process, in my mind, to no good. the article being released next monday is a 2004 report. i simply make the point that one agency contractor was prosecuted and convicted for his treatment of a detainee, and that career prosecutor is in the district of virginia. career prosecutors in the eastern district of virginia reviewed the report and concluded no further prosecutions are indicated. after that was done, he returned to the agency and we took disciplinary action. one final point i make is that report has been at the hill since 2004 to the senior members of the committee since 2006. why would thi
're going to europe or south america. we can generally work magic, but it does help to give us more than 24 hours notice. chris o'connor. where is chris? chris in the back is a congressional aide. he's a great young man that has been working with our office. i was privileged to meet and have discussions with his dad last week. his dad is a -- is a p.o.w. from vietnam, he served many years in prison cell there on our behalf. and his dad is a great guy and we're certainly happy that we have chris working for us. [applause] and i have two people here from my washington d.c. staff. sandra weisman. sandra, believe it or not, worked for me many years ago when she was a mere child. i like to say she left me for horses. she also trains horses. and she has worked for the c.b.o. and has worked on the senate side on special investigations committee over flp and she has worked at one time for the senior republican on the house ways and means committee. she does a great job for us, particularly those of us dealing with federal government agencies in our area. she's done an outstanding job and brian kane
? >> contributions from donors. >> america's cable companies created spent as a public service. no government mandate, no government money. what's now, democratic representative ron and kind takes questions from constituents. from whitehall i school in white hall, wisconsin. this is about 90 minutes. >> the purpose of today's meeting is try to get some feedback and get some suggestions on the health-care system that we have in the country. we will have kind of a lottery system where numbers will be called. if you have the number, you can, to one of the microphones and there will be a time limits to get through as much -- as many people as possible. i think it will be carried out will hold up a 32nd signed. if there is something of a more personal nature, i will be around for a while, so you can come up to me in a little bit. i also want to think the superintendent and principal for opening up the high school in this auditorium. it was very generous for them to do that. for those of you who have been to some of my previous sessions, we usually do not generate as much attention or as big a crowd. we ha
a dunkin' donuts in space. from america's most dependable 3g network. bringing you the first and only wireless 4g network. get the palm pre. only from sprint. only on the now network. deaf, hard of hearing and people with speech disabilities access >> florida's football team, they have won two national championships in the last three years, much of the credit goes to urban meyer and the school awarded him with a six-year contract worth $4 million per year. he led the team to a 4-4 and 9-9 record. >> dodgers up 1-0 top of the fourth. they are returning home after a 3-4 road trip. rbi single in the third. kershaw on the mound for the l.a.'s. he's been nearly unhittable. we'll continue to update that game. >> cubs game against the reds, just a half game back of the cardinals going up against aaron. 0-8 in his last 12 starts. top of the second, no score. center job. three-run shot for him. his ninth of the year matching his total from last year. cubbies on top 3-0. top of the eighth inning, still a 3-0 game, 4-2 count here. that's all she wrote. cubbies have now won n
? >> americas cable companies carry c-span as a public-service a private business initiative no government mandate or money. >> a talk with ago editors and contributors of "go, tel michelle" a collection of letters from african-american women around the couryo the first lady michelle obama part of this event took place at busboys and poets in washington d.c.. it is one hour 22 minutes. mac is a pleasure to be here this is an exciting time for us and we are pleased to have the opportunity to come and talk about this book which has been in a labor of love so we will talk about this but i will turn this over to my colleagues. >> we are excited to be here d are excited a number of contributors have joined us. this has been a worldwide endeavor with people from all over the world african-american women from one part of the united states to the other part and light beria, niger and other countries in africa so we are extremely excited aut the historic occasion of the first african woman in the white house andhe response worldwide to dedication. >> and mentioning the contributors can we ve them s
the government. >> 30 years ago america's cable companies created c-span as a public-service a private business initiative with no government mandate or money. >> secretaries of the department of romance security, education and health and human services dachau's schools can prepare for the upcoming flu season including the threat of the h1n1 virus they were joined by this 35 minute conference by this cdc the. >> good morning of like to welcome you to department of health and human services and i am kathleen sebelius the secretary of health and human services and glad to be here with three great leaders of our country jenna napolitano from homelands security and at secretary arne duncan and tom friedman who is the director from the centers for disease control and prevention we have been working together to prepare for the flu season literally from the moment i walked in as secretary in april i spend my first evening in the situation room being briefed on the balding flew in the late april and that work has not stopped. today we are announcing the latest ups to get ready for the flu season this f
and ms. bobo's bk is "wage theft in america." this is part of the annual printers fear lit fest. >> i'm just a moderator, and the moderator is supposed to modete and, peopleumb, but i don't think that's it will be easy to call people mb once-ler to spears and authors prent the thes of the book and their arguments. came in bobo is kind of the jane addams of chicago. she is the head of the national inrfaith coalition for worker justice. in your bk, "wage theftn americ" how millions, why millions of working americans are not getting paid and what we can do about i is already a success. it is not an ordinary book. it ialready become a politilly that. people are around the country on talk radio sws and clubs and organizations and unions have become energized by this book which isbo how people, like the kind ofeople barbara ehrenreich wrote about in nicked and times are being ripped o. our cond author, jon jeter, i hope ironounced that right, "flat broke in the fe market," is a remarkablriter, a journalist with "the wasngton post" and though he comes with all these establishment credentials
america's foundation conservative student conference continues in washington. we will hear from tony perkins of the research council, plus the radio host and a former ceo of godfather's pizza. our live coverage begins at 10:00 eastern. later in the day, the head of the federal aviation administration will talk about aviation safety and the challenges the industry faces. that is live from the air line pilots association at 1:00 eastern. >> it this week, the full senate debates the nomination of sonia sotomayor. coming this fall, toward on to america's highest court, the supreme court. >> senate democrats met with the president at the white house. then they spoke with reporters for almost 10 minutes. >> this was a time to reflect on how far we have come in such a short time. we talked about legislation that as long as country. the first thing that we did and the thing we're working on now, which is health care. there was absolute unity in the caucus, different ideas were expressed, but every idea was that we understand that the four years and we're going to do comprehensive health care
. now you can order america's favorite pizza on your iphone. ♪ >> tiger woods and phil mickelson playing in the bridgestone invitational at firestone. tiger's won this event six times. mickelson playing for the first time since the u.s. open. mickelson struggled on the first nine. he started on the back. this is his second hole. he would double-bogey the 11th. mickelson on 18. this for par. phil shot a three-over 38 on his front nine, but on his back nine he turned it around. third shot on the par 5 second. the high flop shot within a few feet. he would birdie from there. this for birdie. mickelson shot a three-under 32 on his back nine, finned at even-par 70. ernie els on the par 4 first from 137 yards away. in for an eagle. he went on to shoot a 71. tiger woods started his day on the front nine. here on the fifth, chipping in from the rough for birdie. almost goes in. tiger would tap in for par. on the par 3 12th, this for birdie. that does go in. he's at one under. on the par 4 13th, this for birdie as well. tiger shot a 68, but he, phil and everybody else chasing this guy, paddy harr
and demoralizing to our scientific work force and we can no longer just assume that america will continue to flourish regardless. you see lots of other countries that are achieving much more impressive and predictable funding trajectories right now and perhaps have been doing so in the past few years. in that regard, perhaps the concern that i have that wakes me up already is what is going to happen after the two years of the american funding expires. that funding has to be spent and is being spent in a very creative way and you'll be hearing a lot about that in the next couple of months in terms of what we are doing to invest those dollars in highly innovative signature initiatives. what happens when we get to ask why level? -- to fy level? that would result in success rates. the opportunity that, for the challenge grants, which we put forward as a major new component of what the stimulus money might fond, expecting to get applications and be able to fund like three or 400, they'll have to be reviewed. it has been reviewed. the funds need to be awarded. there is fabulous science there. t
in america that was his number one goal that was so difficult to turnaround it was the right thing to do so the most difficult thing i have found is trying to work on a bipartisan basis to accomplish things. you can i do think is on a bipartisan basis if you have a president who does not want to and eight republicans and senate who goes along with anything he once and that has been extremely difficult to do provide try in this little c-span interview to be partisan but the american people deserve to know how difficult it has been these past years with the bush administration. ronald reagan is a pleasure to work with. i was not a leader but we watched, here is a man who had set ideas but when the country was in trouble they turned to tip o'neill and they say this will securities for 25 years but we don't have that same thing now. >>host: you have been characteristically candid but uncharacteristically blunt as you talk about george bush, president bush. you use the word liar a couple of times. what was the context? is that the indication of strength of feeling you have of george bush as pres
brought down these titans. this is america. i am not advocating a coup d'etat for a. [laughter] eighty educating your own kids in your own house. any other questions? thank you so much for coming [applause] >> you can learn more about our booktv programs and offers online. there you can five schedules of programs, video clips and upcoming book fairs and festivals. the kansas city public library in kansas city missouri is one hour. >> let me take my jacket off i cannot stand that he. [laughter] wyss what alike can xm. [laughter] what a great venue that you have this auditorium and it is a real pleasure to be here. my third time in 10 kansas city and each time i seem to enjoy it more and more. my brother howard was helping me out on this trip we went to the baseball game last night. it went 11 innings we did not stay the whole game but if you have not been to kauffman stadium lately to see the changes it is pretty cool. the stadium is great. bess truman was a big baseball fan and she was a sports fan in the house. a and as a kid she played a lot of sports but harry was not much of an ath
child in america can grow up to be president of the united states. judge sotomayor proves with hard work and dedication they can be a supreme court justice too. mr. president, i strongly urge my colleagues to vote to confirm judge sotomayor. thank you very much. >> mr. president. >> senator from minnesota is recognized. >> i thank the center for her very strong support of the nominee. as i was talking earlier the experience judge sotomayor brings to the bench as a prosecutor. for me it means she meets my criteria for a nominee because i am looking for someone who appreciates the power and impact the criminal justice system have on people's lives from her first day in the manhattan d.a. office judge sotomayor talked about and understood how it was important to view the law as about people and not just the law. but when you talk about people, it means you have to look at their cases and look at the law and facts and one of the things we learned in the hearings was sometimes judge sotomayor had to make difficult decisions. as
at just $12.99 with breadsticks. it just might be the best value in america. it's my favorite pasta! (announcer) pizza hut. america's favorite for pizza, pasta, and wings. >> serena williams must go through big sister and a strong field to capture another title. coverage of the u.s. open begins august 31st, on espn2. all four slams, all in one pla place. >> before the red sox white sox game, they held a moment of silence for the late senator ted kennedy. kennedy was a long time red sox plan. tim wakefield making his first start since july 18. they look good. jim thome, dustin pedroia, for the 4, 6, 3, d.p. ful wakefield going one run on six hits. of tied up at two. but not anymore. big papi with the big slide. second of the night. tenth career walkoff home run. first multi-home run game of 09 for him. red sox, end up winning it 3-2. they've won three straight in the 7 of the last nine. the white sox have lost 14 of the last 17 games versus the red sox, and dropped below 500 for the first time since june 28th. >> now ortiz has been up-and-down the batting order this season. but he's
. pizza hut. now you can order america's favorite pizza on your iphone. okay, now this is the last time alright? thanks, you know we don't deliver anything like this. this crispy flatbread. mmmm. mmmmm! introducing the taste that's never been delivered. digiorno crispy flatbread pizza. it's not delivery, it's digiorno. >> i'm eric karabell talking fantasy football. you might have heard brett favre is a minnesota viking. let's discuss this for fantasy value. if you had doubts about who the number one overall pick is, there are no doubts now, adrian peterson will go up. imagine what peterson can do. i think he runs 2,000 yards. if you were thinking michael turner or m.j.d. number one, forget about it, peterson is number one but the big winner is probably bernard berrian, wide receiver. he already led the nfl in yards per catch at 20 yards per catch, good considering the quarterback he had. i think he's going to do better than that. i remember greg jennings emerged as a big guy in brett favre's final year in green bay. i think berrian could do that and he's not going among the top 20 in wi
access problem. the real problem that you have is this small hospitals out there in rural america cannot operate. they do not have the private insurance cushion that helps to pay for the losses they sustain on medicaid reimbursement rates and medicare reimbursement rates. instead of fixing that >> you are watching public affairs programming on c-span. coming up in a moment, secretary of state hillary clinton meets with jordan's foreign minister. secretary clinton talks about the eviction of families in east jerusalem by israel's government, and after that, an update from the veterans affairs department on the new gi bill. on tomorrow morning "washington journal," we will talk to the vice president of darcars about the cash for clunkers program, tammy darvish. burt folsom is later. washington journal begins at 7:00 a.m. eastern with the day's news. now, secretary of state hillary clinton meets with the foreign minister of jordan. they talk about the middle east peace process. this is about 20 minutes. >> hello, and let me start by saying once again how happy we are for his new visit to th
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